‘Hey ChatGPT, write my anniversary card!’ Plus other AI-generated notes

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Just like everyone else, we’re pretty intrigued by AI. While playing around in ChatGPT, it occurred to us – what notes would AI write if sending a bouquet of their own?

Well, our curiosity got the better of us and we decided to test it out. Read through a selection of occasion-based notes written by ChatGPT. While some we think sound generic, there are a few that snuck their way in that have a touch of humor and wit. So when you can’t seem to find the word for an anniversary, birthday, or another occasion, ChatGPT may just help with writer’s block.

If ChatGPT Wrote Your Notes

  1. Birthday Notes Written by ChatGPT
  2. Anniversary Notes Written by ChatGPT
  3. Housewarming Notes Written by ChatGPT

Birthday Notes by ChatGPT

If ChatGPT were sending flowers for someone’s birthday, we like to think it’d have a little bit of a sense of humor. For this, we asked: “Write 10 funny happy birthday notes under 160 characters”

  1. “Happy Birthday to a wonderful friend who brightens up my life. Enjoy your special day!”
  2. “Another year, another adventure. Happy Birthday to an amazing person who deserves nothing but the best!”
  3. “Happy Birthday to someone who’s aging like a fine wine… or a smelly cheese. Either way, you’re still a delight!”
  4. “Happy Birthday to the person who always knows how to party… even if it means taking a nap at 9 pm. You rock!”
  5. “Happy Birthday to the one who has officially reached the age of wisdom… or at least the age of faking it until you make it.”
  6. “Happy Birthday to someone who’s not just a year older, but a year wiser, funnier, and all-around more awesome!”
  7. “Another year of being amazing? That calls for a celebration! Happy Birthday to a true gem of a human being.”
  8. “They say the older you get, the better you become. Happy Birthday to someone who’s already pretty darn awesome!”
  9. “Happy Birthday to the one who’s not just getting older, but also wiser. Or at least, that’s what we’ll tell ourselves.”
  10. “Another year of being the life of the party? You betcha. Happy Birthday to the one who knows how to have a good time!”

Anniversary Notes by ChatGPT

So your anniversary is coming up? If you’re struggling to come up with a cute card to attach to your flowers, ChatGPT has you covered.

  1. “Happy Anniversary to my partner in crime. I’m grateful for every moment we’ve spent together, and I can’t wait to see what the future holds.”
  2. “Another year of love, laughter, and growing together. Happy Anniversary to the one who’s made my life complete.”
  3. “Happy Anniversary to the one who’s stolen my heart, and kept it all these years. I love you more every day and can’t imagine life without you.”
  4. “Happy Anniversary to the one who’s stuck with me through thick and thin, good times and bad, and all my bad jokes. You deserve a medal!”
  5. “Happy Anniversary to the one who makes me want to be a better person… or at least someone who doesn’t hog the blankets all night.”
  6. “Another year of love, laughter, and tolerating each other’s quirks. Happy Anniversary to the one who completes me, flaws and all.”
  7. “Another year of adventures, misadventures, and never a dull moment. Happy Anniversary to the one who’s always up for anything!”
  8. “Happy Anniversary to the one who’s made my life worth living, my heart full of joy, and my coffee tastes better in the morning.”
  9. “Another year of putting up with each other, learning from each other, and loving each other. Happy Anniversary to the one who’s my favorite person in the world!”
  10. “Happy Anniversary to the one who’s made my life better in every way possible. You’re the one I want to annoy for the rest of my life!”

Housewarming Notes by ChatGPT

New home? No problem! For any upcoming housewarmings, turn to these notes, handcrafted by ChatGPT

  1. “Congrats on your new home! May these flowers be a symbol of the bright future and happy memories that await you.”
  2. “Welcome to your new home! I hope it’s everything you’ve ever dreamed of, and that the plumbing works better than in your last apartment.”
  3. “Congratulations on your new home, may it be filled with happy memories, good times, and furniture that doesn’t break apart when you sit on it.”
  4. “Welcome to your new home, may it be the perfect place for all your wildest dreams, and for hiding from unwanted guests. You’re finally a grown-up now!”
  5. “Welcome to the neighborhood! May your new home be filled with love, laughter, and a healthy dose of gossip about the neighbors.”
  6. “Wishing you all the best in your new home. May it be the perfect place for love to bloom and for memories to be made.”
  7. “Welcome to your new home! May these flowers bring color, beauty, and a touch of happiness to your doorstep.”
  8. “Wishing you all the best in your new home. May these flowers be a reminder that no matter where life takes you, a little beauty always goes a long way.”
  9. “May your new home be filled with love, laughter, and memories that last a lifetime. Sending you all the best wishes and happiness.”
  10. “May your new home be the place where you create memories that you’ll cherish forever. Congratulations on this wonderful new beginning!”

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This article originally appeared on UrbanStems.com and was syndicated by MediaFeed.org.

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The official flower of every single state in America

The official flower of every single state in America

As the months start getting warmer, flowers will begin to bloom, dotting the landscape with swaths of vibrant color. In celebration of  the coming spring, we’ve put together this list of every state’s official flower, with lovely photos and a little history as well.

kanonsky / istockphoto

  • Year it became official: 1959

  • How to find it: Look for delicate light pink petals folded up tightly, although you can also find the flower in a variety of other colors across the South.

Camellia by junichiro aoyama (CC BY)

  • Year it became official: 1917

  • How to find it: This dainty purplish-blue flower has a yellow-white core. You can find varieties of the forget-me-not across Alaska.

Alpine Forget-Me-Not by Meneerke bloem (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1931

  • How to find it: Unsurprisingly, Arizona’s state flower is a blooming cactus. Look for white flowers with a yellow center at the end of a cactus. When the flowers haven’t bloomed yet, you’ll likely see large green buds attached to the cactus.

Arizona: Saguaro Cactus Blossom by raelb Follow (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1901

  • How to find it: Given Arkansas’ history as an apple-growing state, it only makes sense that the apple blossom is its official state flower. If you can’t make of the state’s many apple blossom festivals, you can still find this white and pink flower naturally across the state.

apple blossom by to.wi (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1903

  • How to find it: This vibrant “golden” flower is a great choice for the Golden State. It has elegant, flowing petals that wrap around its stem.

california poppy by docentjoyce (CC BY)

  • Year it became official: 1899

  • How to find it: The columbine is a white and lavender flower with graceful yellow seeds hanging from its center like tentacles. If you couldn’t tell by the name, you can find it in the Rocky Mountains, among other places around Colorado. 

Rocky Mountain Columbine by Rob Duval (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official:1907

  • How to find it: This flower is known for its star-shaped petals and reddish-pinkish specks.

mountain laurel by Arx Fortis (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official:1895

  • How to find it: Look for bold pinkish-orange petals, like the color of an actual peach.

Peach Blossom by pepperberryfarm (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1909

  • How to find it: Unsurprisingly, Florida chose the orange blossom for its state flower. Look for a white-cream petal with an orange-yellow middle.

Orange Blossom by (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1916

  • How to find it: This is a white rose with a bright yellow middle.

Cherokee Rose by Courtney McGough (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1988

  • How to find it: Look for a hibiscus-shaped flower that’s a bright golden yellow.

Pua Aloalo by Rosa Say (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1931

  • How to find it: This flower has four white petals with pastel yellow seeds in the middle.

Syringa by Brent Miller (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1908

  • How to find it: Keep your eyes peeled for a small flower that is, well, violet.

violet by Maia C (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1957

  • How to find it: This is a bold, fluffy flower that’s most commonly a vibrant pinkish-red, although it can be found in other colors, too.

Peony by Bob Gutowski (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1897

  • How to find it: The flower has small, delicate pink-white petals and a thick stem with lots of leaves.

Wild Rose by jinjian liang (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1903

  • How to find it: Look for thick stems and its signature yellow petals. You can find sunflowers across the state.

Sunflowers by LynnK827 (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1926

  • How to find it: The goldenrod is shaped like a lightning bolt speckled with tiny yellow buds.

Goldenrod by Elaine (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1900

  • How to find it: Magnolias have thick, curved petals and are most commonly found in a cream-white color.

magnolia by Paxsimius (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1895

  • How to find it: White pines can be seen across Maine. Just look for the massive white pine trees, and the pine cones are sure to follow.

White Pine Cone and Tassel by Eli Sagor (CC BY-NC)

  • Year it became official: 1918

  • How to find it: As the name suggests, this flower has a strong, big black middle and is surrounded by yellow petals.

Black-Eyed Susan by Dendroica cerulea (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1918

  • How to find it: Look for bunched-together small, star-shaped petals. They’re most commonly found in shades of white and purple.

Mayflower by Jim Sorbie (CC BY)

  • Year it became official: 1897

  • How to find it: Michigan named the apple blossom its official state flower since apples grow naturally across Michigan.

apple blossom by to.wi (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1967

  • How to find it: These flowers have unique petals that curve upward, making them look like a multi-colored slipper.

Pink & White Lady Slipper by Orchidhunter1939 (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1952

  • How to find it: Magnolias were chosen by school children to be the state flower. The flower also appears on the state’s bicentennial coin.

Magnolia by pontla (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1923

  • How to find it: Look for clustered little white flowers with black seeds.

Hawthorn flowers by Eugene Zelenko (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1895

  • How to find it: Bitterroots have overlapping purple-white petals and white middle.

Bitterroot by David A. Hofmann (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1895

  • How to find it: Goldenrods are native to Nevada and be found by looking for fuzzy yellow buds that are grouped together.

Goldenrod by Tim Tonjes (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1917

  • How to find it: Look for tall, fuzzy stems with about three“petals” sticking up straight from the stem.

sagebrush by Joel Hoffman (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1991

  • How to find it: This flower has one long petal that curls to look like a slipper.

Pink & White Lady Slipper by Orchidhunter1939 (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1913

  • How to find it: Violets speckle New Jersey’s landscape with bold purple flowers.

Wood Violet by Maia C (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1927

  • How to find it: The yucca flower has a signature white bulb, although there are other species of the flower across the state, too.

Yucca Flower by DM (CC BY-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1955

  • How to find it: While you may not find roses growing naturally in New York City, you can find them in the state’s more rural or country areas.

Red rose by T.Kiya (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1941

  • How to find it: Dogwood flowers have tiny white petals and bold yellow cores. They are often grouped together like a thunderbolt. 

Dogwood by David Hoffman (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1907

  • How to find it: The wild prairie rose has light pink petals and a golden center. 

wild prairie rose by Alexwcovington (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1904

  • How to find it: This flower’s red petals create a fluffy bulb.

red carnation by カールおじさん (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 2004

  • How to find it: The state liked the flower so much, they named it after themselves. This variation of the rose is commonly used in teas.

red rose by Jörg Kanngießer (CC BY-NC)

  • Year it became official: 1899

  • How to find it: The Oregon grape is a bushel of tiny yellow bulbs arranged like grapes.

Oregon Grape by Meggar (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1933

  • How to find it: Mountain Laurels are petticoat-shaped flowers with a star-shaped pattern in a reddish-pink color on the inside. They puff out like an umbrella.

Mountain Laurel by Tim Singer (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1968

  • How to find it: You can find violets across the state, as they are common throughout the northern hemisphere.

violet by Dendroica cerulea (CC BY-NC-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1924

  • How to find it: This is another delicate but bold flower. The yellow jessamine grows wildly in the state.

Yellow Jessamine by John ‘K’ (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1903

  • How to find it: Look for oval-shaped purple petals with a yellow-gold middle.

American Pasque by Hillarie (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1933

  • How to find it: Irises have a purple-blue petal with a yellow middle where the two petals combine.

Iris by Fred (CC BY)

  • Year it became official: 1901

  • How to find it: Bonnets are small blue buds or redbuds that climb upward, forming the shape of a bonnet.

bluebonnet by Stephanie (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1911

  • How to find it: This lily has three oval petals and three triangular ones. It’s most commonly found in white.

Sego Lily by C.Maylett (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1894

  • How to find it: This flower forms a large bulb out of smaller bulbs. It’s commonly found in red or purple.

Red Clover by Tim Tonjes (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1918

  • How to find it: This flower can be found on dogwood branches. Look for small white flowers, although in winter the flower can develop redbuds as well.

dogwood by laura.bell (CC BY-NC-ND)

  • Year it became official: 1959

  • How to find it: Look for pastel reds and pinks stained on a white flower. They naturally grow in the shape of a bouquet.

Rhododendron by Arx Fortis (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1903

  • How to find it: The rhododendron has a series of small cream flowers bunched in a bouquet formation. They have light green seeds in their middles.

Rhododendron by Arx Fortis (CC BY-SA)

  • Year it became official: 1909

  • How to find it: Wisconsin is one of the many other Midwest states that chose the violet as their flower. The wood violet can be found across Wisconsin.

violet by Maia C (CC BY-NC-ND)

This article originally appeared on and was syndicated by MediaFeed.org.

Indian Paintbrush by rumolay (CC BY-NC-ND)

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Featured Image Credit: UrbanStems.com.

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